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Dec 17, 2012 6:30pm EST
that pattern? anger, loneliness, social awkwardness, and, of course, access to guns. and the number that brian referenced, 1 out of 17, underscoring that, only one-third of those people get any kind of mental health problem. so here's the real concern. less than 10% of our health care dollars are spent on mental healthcare. and that means that the very wealthy can pay out of pocket. the very poor, there's a little bit of a safety net with medicaid. and everyone in between basically falls through that safety net. and that's what really has a lot of people concerned today. one person who we spoke with, a father who has battled the privacy issues that sometimes bar parents wefrom getting acce to their kids' records said tonight, and i'm going to quote him. he said, "it's easier to get an assault rifle today in the united states than it is to get adequate mental health care and that's wrong." and i think speaking on behalf of parents like you and me and american citizens, you cannot disagree with that statement, brian. >> powerful quote. nancy, we'll continue to cover this starting tomo
Dec 16, 2012 7:00pm PST
loneliness without her. "wishing myself," he says, "in my sweetheart's arms, whose pretty dukkys i trust shortly to kiss," "dukkys" being a term in henry's day for... well, use your imagination. what is that doing in the vatican library? >> collins: we don't know how they ended up here in the vatican. it may be that some spy, maybe one of my priestly predecessors, may have stolen these letters and brought them to rome to present in the case if a trial was made for henry's request for a divorce. >> safer: but the church refused to let henry divorce catherine of aragon so he could marry anne. he married her anyway, broke with rome, and took control of the church of england. the country was largely converted to the protestant faith. >> celenza: this is one of the moments in the 16th century that leads to the fracturing of christianity, and to much of the bloodshed and the wars that, especially, the later 16th century was known for. >> safer: as man explored the planet, a scientific revolution was also underway. by the mid-17th century, navigators had mapped much of the world in remarkable d
Dec 16, 2012 9:00pm PST
terror and loneliness. they're really appeals to god for meaning. the words that are put in jesus' mouth in mark, "why have you forsaken me?" it's... it's the religious power of the psalms that is really one of those wonderful moments of concrete continuity between what this... this very passionately religious first-century jew might have been thinking as he was dying this horrible death on the cross as the finale to this... this week of passionate religious excitement and commitment. and... and asking god what happened. >> the plaque that was nailed to the cross is one of the few clear pieces of historical evidence that we have. >> iesus nazereno, rex iudorum. >> the plaque, which names him as jesus, the king of the jews, suggests that the charge on which he was executed was one of political insurrection, a threat to the pax romana. but he's also now a victim of the pax romana. >> narrator: in the year 51 of the common era, by the shores of the aegean sea, a visitor arrived at the greek city of corinth. his name was paul of tarsus. >> let's imagine paul going up the main street o
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)